Singer-songwriter Andrew Gill talks about his new band, Junkyard Angel, his old band, Wormsloew and the difficulty of keeping a band together. He also talks about his solo projects, including a new EP.
Singer-songwriter Isaac Smith talks about his transition from sacred to secular music. A pastor’s son, he started writing his own music when he moved to Savannah a few years ago. His voice and style are very “of the moment.”
Art dealer Chris Murray talks about the photography exhibit “Elvis at 21.” On display at the Jepson Center for the Arts, the images capture Elvis Pressley in 1956, while the musician was still on the cusp on stardom. The photos were taken by Alfred Wertheimer.
Guitar-toting, rap-spitting musician Basik Lee, a.k.a. Steve Baumgartner, talks about his musical influences. His style runs the gamut from hip-hop and soul to rock and blues. He doesn’t like being put in musical boxes. A former member of Dope Sandwich, he talks about the struggle for urban music to gain legitimacy.
Xulu Jones of the band Xuluprophet talks about his eclectic style, his distinctive voice and his rise from homelessness and addiction. He describes his musical influences and performs four songs. He shares some of his views on food security and religion.
Photographer Jon Waits is best known around Savannah for his evocative concert photos. He talks about capturing special moments in performance. But his photographic passions also include wildlife and the rural South. He explains how sobriety led him to take pictures seriously.
Kourtney and Kyrsten Roseman talk about their band, The Rosies. They just released a new album, Efflorescence. On it, they harmonize like only sisters can. They talk about their family and personal struggles using country, Americana and pop styles.
Jason Bible of the Savannah band The Train Wrecks talks about the songwriting process behind five songs on the band’s new album We Roll On. He says the band’s third release brings new sounds. And he says the production is slightly different, too.